The Injury Law Firm, PLLC

Welcome to The Injury Law Firm, PLLC

(248) 876-0880

About Us



Personal Injury Cases

Auto Accidents Cases

Bus Accident Cases

Bicycle Accident Cases

Motorcycle Accident Cases

No-Fault Insurance Claims

Wrongful Death Cases

Premises Liability Cases

Pedestrian Accident Cases

Dog Bite Cases

Provider Lawsuits



No legal fees or costs unless we make a recovery

Fee Consultation



Address: 33150 Schoolcraft Rd, Suite L04,  Livonia, Michigan 48450 

Phone: (248) 876-0880

Fax: (248) 522-6049




  The law requires that certain information be supplied to the no-fault carrier within one year of the accident. Generally, the law requires an identification of where, when, and who was injured; a description of the nature of the injury; and a claim for no-fault benefits. A standard application for benefits form (which can be obtained through the Insurance Commissioner’s office or through any insurance company) can be used to apply for benefits. The form requests all of the factual information required by statute to be provided to the no-fault insurer. If the application for benefits with the appropriate information is not submitted to the insurer within one year of the date of the accident, the individual’s claim for no-fault benefits is forever barred. If a question arises regarding who should receive the no-fault application for benefits, a claimant is well advised to give the written application for benefits to each insurance company that may be responsible to pay no-fault benefits.   



  The No-Fault Act requires that the no-fault insurer pay all reasonable charges for necessary products, services, and accommodations for an injured person’s care, recovery, or rehabilitation arising out of a motor vehicle accident. The medical expenses are payable for life and are unlimited in amount. Medical benefits include such things as hospital bills, doctor’s visits, medical tests, physical therapy, prescriptions, appliances, transportation to and from medical care, vans, wheelchairs, home modifications, and home or residential care, including attendant care provided by family members. Nursing care is an entirely separate expense from replacement services. Nursing care benefits provide care for the injured person. Replacement services are those household tasks that the injured person would have performed for himself or herself or his or her dependents. Replacement service benefits have a maximum of $20 per day. There is no statutory maximum amount for nursing services.     



  The No-fault Act provides benefits for wage loss that are payable for three years from the date of the accident. The wage loss benefits may be up to 85 percent of a person’s wage and salary or the current monthly maximum amount, which is approximately $5,000 per month, whichever is less. The monthly maximum in effect at the time of the accident is the maximum for that injured person for the next three-year period. However, the no-fault wage loss maximum is adjusted annually for inflation. The income that is recoverable is what you would have earned, not what you could have earned. It is also not based necessarily on the last year or even the last month’s earnings. A new job, a promotion, and a new wage rate (if provable) is recoverable under no-fault insurance. No-fault wage loss benefits are paid at the 85 percent rate since the statute assumes a 15 percent tax reduction. The no-fault insurer is allowed a tax reduction from the gross wage since the no-fault wage loss received is tax free under the Internal Revenue Code. No-fault wage loss does not include most fringe benefits unless they are actual monetary payments such as cash bonuses or contributions to a specific savings or retirement fund. Other non-cash fringe benefits such as health insurance, life insurance, etc., are not recoverable as a no-fault wage loss. However, no-fault wage loss does include overtime pay, wage increases, and bonus payments that are lost.     



 Under the No-fault Act, an injured person or the survivor of a deceased may recover replacement services. The no-fault law provides for the payment of up $20 per day for the loss of services that the injured or deceased person would have provided for himself or herself (if the person is surviving) and for dependents. The replacement services are only payable for the first three years after the accident. Typical replacement services include such things as housecleaning, washing dishes, yard work, home maintenance, babysitting, child transportation, etc. The service can be hired and paid to non-family members or provided by family members with a payment or promise to pay by the injured person. Benefits for replacement services are not adjusted for inflation and have not been increased since the act was enacted in 1973.    



  The statute allows for nursing service relating to the patient’s care, recovery, and rehabilitation. These services are typically referred to as attendant care services. These services include taking patient to their doctor’s appointments, bathing, dressing, exercising, walking, grooming, using the bathroom, planning patient’s diet in accordance with the doctor’s instruction, administering medication, etc.   

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The Injury Law Firm, PLLC

33150 Schoolcraft Rd, Suite LO-4, Livonia, MI 48154, US

(248) 876-0880


Monday - Friday: 9am - 5pm

Saturday: By appointment

Sunday: By appointment